Who’s excited for Christmas? Nessy believes that children learn best, when they’re having fun. So, why not try these 5 educational Christmas themed activities with your children. Keep them entertained and learning at the same time this holiday season!
There are many fonts that have been designed to help the dyslexic reader – but do they really work? This week’s blog post looks at the different perspectives and whether dyslexia friendly fonts really do the job they claim.
Today’s blog is by Arran Smith, Dyslexia Advisor for Nessy, who tells a heart-warming story of his journey with dyslexia, from his struggles in school to his charity work with the Leicester Dyslexia Association and working for the British Dyslexia Association.
A case for reducing the need for reading and literacy interventions by preventing reading failure before it happens. America’s literacy crisis has reached epidemic proportions, 65% of American 4th graders do not read at basic proficiency level. This post takes a look at ways in which we can solve that crisis.
Shawna’s personable blog focusses on motherhood and special needs as both of her boys need some extra help with schooling. She shares her experiences in a real way, complete with snippets of dialogue from her sons and her own frustrations and hopes through the homeschooling journey.
This year A-Man is in “kindergarten”. I put that in quotes because when you’re homeschooling, and especially when you’re homeschooling an autistic kiddo, grade levels get a bit mushy. A lot of our school time has to look like play, and some days we do primarily therapy activities instead of traditional school lessons.
Thank you Nessy, for asking me to share my personal experience with working with dyslexic children. I get asked a lot about how I got started. Back in 2003, I was teaching a third grade inclusion classroom in a new school district. New staff to the district were sent to a Project Read Phonology training …
We know that most children learn to read at different rates – but they all seem to reach a point where they are frustrated with their own readings skills. They want to be able to read – but they haven’t yet developed the skills to do it fluently. Both my homeschooled children went through …